Системы сельскохозяйственного наследия мирового значения (ГИАХС)
Project meeting, Engaresero Maasai Pastoralist Heritage Area (Tanzania). © FAO/David Boerma.
Rome. - When academics, stakeholders and decision-makers refer to these three approaches that recognize food systems' value, confusion often arises.    In a joint effort to clarify these concepts, the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, Slow Food Presidia and the Aichi Gakuin University, Japan joined forces to flesh out the linkages between Globally Important Agricultural Heritage Systems (GIAHS), Geographical Indications (GI) and Slow Food Presidia.  The technical note highlights each...
The webinar, for the first time ever, gathered GIAHS speakers from various regions around the world share on the challenges faced by GIAHS communities in managing impacts of the COVID-19, as well as discuss the resiliency of GIAHS in such a crisis and explore opportunities for recovery and building back better from COVID-19. Read the report
This webinar jointly organized by the United Nations University Institute for the Advanced Study of Sustainability Operating Unit Ishikawa Kanazawa (UNU-IAS OUIK) and the Food and Agriculture of the United Nations (FAO) will share the challenges faced by GIAHS communities in managing the impacts of COVID-19, as well as discuss on the resiliency of GIAHS in such a crisis and explore opportunities for recovery and building back better from COVID-19. The Coronavirus...
One of Japan’s Globally Important Heritage Sites located in the northern mountainous region of the country will be presented as an example of tradition and innovation in the global event Terra Madre, organized by the international organization SlowFood on 11 October at 11 am (GMT+2).  The Takachihogo-Shiibayama Mountainous Agriculture and Forestry System in Japan was designated as GIAHS site by FAO in 2015 thanks to its social-sharing traditional irrigation system, part...
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